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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 119 (some duplicates have been removed)
this 500-year-old skeleton found under a parking lot 90 miles northwest of london is indeed the remains of lost british king richard iii. later this morning we'll get the best guess from forensic scientists as to what king richard 30s would have looked like. the details are amazing, folks. they'll show off a full reconstruction of his head based on the bone structure of his skull. a live report from london. it's coming up in our next hour of "early start." >>> the party is still on in baltimore. the city will honor the super bowl champion ravens today with a victory parade. the team returned home to baltimore yesterday after beating the 49ers in super bowl xlvii, the second super bowl win for the ravens franchise. festivities begin at city hall this morning, ending with a free celebration at the ravens home base. >>> you can see beyonce was electrifying at the super bowl, right? you cannot say she killed the lights. we go live to new orleans next for what could have caused the blackout if it wasn't the halftime show. >>> the american city with the worst traffic gridlock. can you guess w
, britain's ambassador to the united states am. >> plus, monday join us live from london. we'll take the show on the road with secretary kerry. that's monday at 1:00 eastern only on andrea mitchell reports. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] what's the point of an epa estimated 42 miles per gallon if the miles aren't interesting? the lexus ct hybrid. this is the pursuit of perfection. [ angry gibberish ] [ justin ] mulligan sir. mulligan. take a mulligan. i took something for my sinuses, but i still have this cough. [ male announcer ] truth is, a lot of sinus products don't treat cough. they don't? [ male announcer ] nope, but alka seltzer plus severe sinus does it treats your worst sinus symptoms, plus that annoying cough. [ angry gibberish ] [ fake coughs ] sorry that was my fault sir. [ male announcer ] alka seltzer plus severe sinus. [ breathes deeply ] ♪ oh, what a relief it is! [ male announcer ] try alka seltzer plus severe sinus day and night for complete relief from your worst sinus symptoms. riding the dog like it's a small horse is frowned upon in this establishment! luckily tho
others may see as a disability. here's dr. gupta. >> two olympics, six gold medals, beijing, london, a landful of world records, world championship titles and six london marathon wins. david weir is one of the top pair everyone had athletes in the world competing in long distance races. he's also confined to a wheelchair. all of it pure upper body strength. >> i couldn't feel my leg buzz they can't move. it's called spinal cord transection. it was damage to the nerves in my spine. the doctors don't know the how or when or why. so it was a disability from birth really. >> he was just a young boy when he decided not to let his disability keep him from his dreams of being an athlete. >> i was into sport very early. at school, it was my best subject. pe. i wasn't very good at anything else. so i knew that i had to get the sport right if i wanted to succeed in life. and i was very lucky and i was talented at an early age, and wheelchair racing took over my life. >> he began training in ernest at age 8 joining team great britain by 11 and started winning medals at the age of 25. >> i've d
showed off her growing baby bump during a public appearance in london this morning. as expected, it set off a media firestorm. >> royal bump. >> pregnant. >> pregnancy. >> baby bump. >> baby bump. >> pregnancy. >> of course, it wasn't the only story about kate's appearance today. there are millions every day. the british author hillary mantell found herself in a huge controversy when one of her lectures about kate was published by the london review of books. the lecture included comments like this, kate middleton as she was appeared to have been designed by a committee and built by craftsman with a perfect plastic smile and the spindles of her limbs hand turned and gloss varnished without quirks, without oddities, without the risk of the emergence of character. taken with no context, pretty harsh stuff. a lot of people jumped all over her for saying it. the british prime minister, david cameron, called it misguided. newspapers, magazines and blogs called the comments cutting, venomous, bizarre and creepy. where the media wanted to know did she get the idea that kate middleton is nothing
to the situation. instead kerry insist odd a ten-day trip that starts in london. that raised a few eyebrows, says one state department adviser about kerry's decision. in london yesterday kerry poured on his trademark diplomatic harm to show that the special relationship was alive and well. >> it's no accident for sure that this is the first stop on my trip as secretary of state. i came here many, many years ago as a young child, managed to get lost in london zoo. i want to thank somebody for find meg. >> his diplomatic chops were put to the test when he had to privately promise syrian opposition leaders more nonmilitary aid to end their threatened boycott of an international friends of syria meeting. kerry will attend that in rome later this week in london the secretary said the u.s. was examining its options. >> this moment is ripe for us to be considering what more we can do. we are determined that the syrian opposition is not going to be dangling in the wind, wondering where the support is or if it's coming, and we are determined to change the calculation on the ground for president assad. >>
gray, who interviewed pistorius at the london games last summer. jim, let me begin by simply saying to you, you met him. you spoke with him. what did you think? >> i was speaking to him at the height of his life. he said it was a moment that he would cherish forever. he had just completed the race. he finished last. but after so many years of trying and being thrown out by the iaaf if getting his appeal overturned by the arbitration court, being able to appear after not being able to appear in beijing and then on the track in london, he said it was the highlight of his life. he said he had cramps in his cheeks from smiling so much. he had felt he would have an impact on the entire world for the rest of his life because he was the first guy to be a double amputee to compete. so it was a special moment for him. so i saw him at the height of his life and it was only a four-minute interview. 3 1/2 minutes. of course, he was respectful, courteous, on time. he was all those things that a guy in that position you would expect. but to say that i know him, i don't. it's adjust snapshot. >> j
and olympian who continues to shatter records as we saw in london this summer. welcome. >> thank you very much. >> how does it feel to be an inspiration for literally people who are disabled the entire world over? >> i think it's a massive blessing. i have been very privileged to be given a talent and over the last seven or eight years i have worked hard on working on it and making sure i can be the best athlete i can be, and obviously being an international sportsman is a lot of responsibility that comes with it. you have to remember there are kids who look up to you, is definitely something you have to keep at the back of your mind. >> what somebody said to me, the amazing thing you have done, oscar, for all those kids who have lost a leg, two legs, the amputation they have suffered. in the old days, they were so stigmatized, they were picked on at school, they feel different. what you have done is make it cool to be an amputee, which may not be your intention, but they all want to be like oscar now. >> i grew up in a family where a disability was never an issue. we really didn't speak about
what is going on in pretoria, south africa, this week. >> during the london games, oscar's roommate told a reporter he was forced to move out because, quote, oscar was constantly screaming in anger on people at the phone. you were at the olympic games. did you hear about that? >> at both the paralympic games, after the summer olympic games, as well as during the summer olympics, we were getting tidbits of oscar has this side to him where he was a little bit of a temper, but you know, my thinking with that is that the olympics and the paralympics, obviously, are a time in which an athlete, this is everything they have worked for for four years. and as somebody who has been through that olympic pressure cooker, i know what it's like to be in that situation where, you know, just about anything can set you off. i didn't see that as anything noteworthy by oscar. >> not something that was unusual? >> no. >> did he ever talk to you about his disability? vanessa and i talked a little further about it, and she said he never talked to her about it. in her view, he didn't perceive himself as h
of loss like what we saw with the london whale. $6 billion is a lot. even at the beginning of it, when it first came to light, the -- jamie in this case characterize it had as a $2 billion loss and originally called it a teachest in a teapot. obviously there are -- there are different objectives that management and investors have. the board represents investors. those interests are not always aligned with management which is why, again, it should not be the same person overseeing the board that oversees the chief executive. >> i'm curious. do you feel that separating that position would have prevented a london whale? >> we think it would be clear alliance of accountability. it would have better aligned the investors' interests against the management interests, and quite possibly could have prevented the kind of situation or circumstances that led to that kind of role. >> did i hear you say that maybe in some cases when something like that happens the chief executive being held accountable should be let go? are you saying jamie dimon should have been fired for london whale? >> i didn't
. more important news here. nobody is sequestered anymore at dulles airport or in london. andrea mitchell literally just got back from flying in. are your arms tired? traveling with second kerry. she comes in, and you are going to be going back out with secretary kerry, but this is his first big trip. you were there at the start, and let's get right to the news. he met with his russian counterpart, and some potentially big news coming having to do with syria. >> well, first of all, he met with lavrov for quite a long time. we're told they discussed all their issues, which are syria, principalically, and also iran because there are talks today in kazakhstan with the western powers and iran for the first time in six months. >> although nobody expects much out of it until after the iranian elections, but there seems to be more wiggle room. the red line pushed back a little farther, according to the very technical details in that u.n. weapons inspectors report last week. >> what kerry hinted at in our meetings in london in our news conference was that there could a change of policy afoot. tha
from london. >>> and danica patrick at daytona. she didn't win the race. but still made history. we have the highlights for you. . ♪ my friends are all around me ♪ my friends, they do surround me ♪ ♪ i hope this never ends ♪ and we'll be the best of friends ♪ [ male announcer ] introducing the reimagined 2013 chevrolet traverse. all set? all set. with spacious seating for up to eight. imagine that. chevrolet. find new roads. hi, i'm ensure clear... clear, huh? i'm not juice or fancy water. i've got nine grams of protein. that's three times more than me! [ female announcer ] ensure clear. nine grams protein. zero fat. in blueberry/pomegranate and peach. waiting for your wrinkle cream to work? neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair has the fastest retinol formula. to visibly reduce fine lines and wrinkles in just one week. neutrogena®. at tyco integrated security, we consider ourselves business and wrinkoptihow?rs. one week. by building custom security solutions that integrate video, access control, fire and intrusion protection. all backed up with world-class monitoring cente
. it atlantaed over 830 square miles and the same meteor hit london we would have had no london. we were lucky then. we should be lucky now. some call -- [ inaudible ] but if memory serves me right, dinosaurs were not so lucky. forget losing data. the dinosaurs lost, well, dinosaurs. here is the killer. they didn't get a warning, which is probably just as well. who needs a text to confirm you're about to be toast? all right. speaking of dinosaurs, they are coming back from extension. why? well, to catch my "state of the union" coverage. it promises to be that good. don't the ladies of strait of "s illustrated" know it? it's my big return. they don't want to miss a second of it. neither should you. we have got so much going on. beginning at 8:00 p.m. we're on the air through 11:00. what do i get with you, neil, that i don't get anywhere else? live market reaction as it's going on. you get the full republican response from marco rubio. you are getting business tita titans to weigh in on the impact it has for you and the hiring plan. you might want to listen up to that. in other words, addedal
in that year in 2008 his luck turned for the london games four years later. bill: he made history in the games in london, making it to the semifinals in the 400 meters. he was that close to a medal competing on his country's relay team. his father and family at that time in london shared in his glorious moment. >> to now stand on the pinnacle of where you strifed and you hoped and dreamt to be, that is an amazing emotional feeling for him and i feel, i feel compassion and pride. i mean it's phenomenal, absolutely phenomenal. really, to see him coming second in the heat in the olympics, amazing. bill: certainly was. that was the moment in august this past summer, now pistorius was chosen to carry the south african flag in the closing ceremony at the games and after london he competed in the paraolympics. part of the investigation now goes to apparently people, perhaps neighbors, maybe even friend, who had heard something earlier in the night and heard something around the shooting at 3:00 in the morning. they are being interviewed by police. martha: he has been released as we said for now. the
. pistorius is 26 years old. he's a double amputee, reached the 400 meter semifinals in the london games last year. he races with carbon blades because of a birth defect. >>> first calorie counts on menus, then transfats, then the mega soft drinks. now new york mayor michael bloomberg is out to ban styrofoam food packaging. he's also set to announce a major reform in recycling. >>> how do you top winning best in show? apparently by hitting broadway. t banana joe, the affenpinscher joined to the stage last night. we will speak of the co-host of the westminster dog show with banana joe later on "starting point." he's a top dog at westminster. newly minted broadway star. do you know they train all year long on treadmills, pay more for dog vitamins than human vitamins. the amount of money is unbelievable. >> you have to go backstage at the dog show. it's primping and powders, blow dryers. >> his coat is beautiful and shiny. >> coming up, word of a major airline merger. the dog will be flying first class in that merger. what the union of american and u.s. airways will mean for you. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
london games. and now according to the associated press and some other sources has been charged with the murder of his 30-year-old girlfriend. she's a model. she was found shot to death at the south african home of oscar pistorius, the double amputee olympic sprinter who's known as the blade runner. the name of the suspected shooter has not been revealed, but a 26-year-old man, a man the same age as pistorius, has been taken into custody. a court hearing is set for later today. so we're still getting information about what happened. >> yeah. >> some people are suggesting he mistook her for an intruder. others are saying that may just be what he told the police when they walked in and found the scene. you can't overstate how shocking this is. he's not just your average runner. he's an international icon, an inspiration to a lot of people. >> yeah. >> he came out. he had won gold in a lot of paralip pipar paralymp paralympics. he was already a hero for that. then to qualify for the olympics in loss done was historic. he ran in the 4x400. >> you were in london. this was the story.
, psychologically and spiritually. greg palkot live in london with more. been covering this throughout the day for us now. hey, greg. >> hey, bill. pope benedict xvi leaving just under years at the post. it has been a busy time now and tumultuous for the catholic church and this pope. take a look. >> pope benedict xvi took over as conservative theologians reaffirming traditional values of the church. modern day controversies. former german cardinal joseph ratsenner critics said some of his positions on the holocaust weren't strong enough. he defended muslims with the speech defending violent religion. among other gestures pope benedict made blue mosque. the biggest scandal he had to deal with were the widespread sandals of sex abuse against clergy. critics say he didn't do enough. formal apologies and probes in the u.s.s. ireland and elsewhere. he also had to deal with a but butler who stole documents alleging corruption in the vatican. he later pardoned him. benedict saw himself as a quiet intellectual. still he made 25 international trips. well received by crowds and tweeting spiritual messa
in 1908. largely unpopulated region, but had the same meteor hit, for example, london, i'm told that london would be gone. so that when these things do hit, they hit over largely unpopulated areas. not all the time. that just the mathematical odds of that tipping are small, aren't they? >> eventually, i always tell people we're playing a game of cost mcroulette with the earth, and most days we win but you can't keep winning forever. every gambler knows that. so our foundation is doing this privately. we are going to -- we are building a space telescope right now, already begun construction, and launching in 2018 to find the asteroids and we'll put the data online so that we know when the next one of these is going to be happening decade inside advance so we can deflect it. >> neil: even, ignorantly speak only my part here, those coming in the direction from the sun so you can still detect them. >> yes. well, from our position in space we can see them. >> neil: doctor, thank you very much. a pleasure having you. >>> who knew you could sue from a cell arranges jail cell. the terro
to look after it. ♪ >>> we leave you with happier news tonight in south london today. the baby bump that is being monitored around the world was given a royal reveal. the former kate middleton, now the duchess of cambridge, made an official public appearance. she visited an addiction clinic. as you can see, she was smiling and glowing. catherine's baby will be third in line to the throne. a lot of excitement since she and prince william announced they were expecting. and max foster joins me now from london. max, it seems everyone in britain has been waiting to see the duchess' so-called baby bump as it is called. what is the atmosphere like there today? from what i hear, the paparazzi, the crowd pretty much went wild. >> i haven't seen anything like ,
-- >> there's no hours work. you think -- >> i will say i worked in brussels, i worked in london, i had 60 days vacation, a one-hour lunch break every day, life was good, you know -- >> and you can fall back on the state. >> this is -- >> i went to the hospital for free as an american citizen. >> thank you, kayla. this is a caricature. >> i've got to get out -- many thanks to kayla tausche. i've got to get going. >> you make a lot of sense. >>> first off, don't you just know that almost all of the news media's going to slam republicans when the spending sequester kicks in. it's already happening now even though it was the president's own idea. next up, we're going to talk to top media critic brent bozell about all the scare talk and whether the gop can actually survive this whole onslaught as a viable political party. once again, i'm telling you. america don't fear the sequester, help is on the way. got to be tough. ♪ [ male announcer ] to hold a patent that has changed the modern world... would define you as an innovator. to hold more than one patent of this caliber... would define you
pictures of secretary of state john kerry and his british counterpart speaking in london. talking about the future of syria and iran right now. this is kerry's first stop, london that is, on an 11-day, nine-country overseas trip, his first one as secretary of state. he's also making stops in berlin, paris, rome, arrange kara, cairo, riyadh, abu dhabi and doha. >>> up next, should fannie and freddie be finished. not one, but two former hud secretaries are here to talk about whether the government needs to get out of the mortgage business. >>> plus, as the pope prepares to step down this week, another stunning retirement announcement. but first, a look ahead at today's politics planner. governors still in town. we're going to hear a lot probably from capitol hill today. all about sequestration. you are watching t"the daily rundow rundown", only on msnbc. ♪ none of us think bad things are gonna happen to us. i'm here at my house on thanksgiving day, and i have a massive heart attack right in my driveway. an artery in your heart, it's called the widow maker. and mine was 95% blocked. they
the story from london. >> the latest figure shows euro zone falling deeper in recession. >> europe is spluttering, stuttering and having a terrible time. >> effectively a double dip recession. some of the hardest hit country were debt-plagued spain and italy. france was sluggish. growth in germany down .6%. slow growth in economic powerhouse germany is especially worrying. the weakness is hurting the german exports. adding to economic headache, strike of security workers for higher pay snarled airports in germany today. >> he said is up it. even if i suffer for it. further come pounding problems debt-ridden countries are saddled with high unemployment. the jobless rate in greece is record 27%. i come here all the time. there are no jobs. economists say there could be some pick nun euro growth this year. that would be good news for the u.s. europe is our biggest trading partner. nearly $650 billion in two-way trade last year. >> we all barely growing if we are increasing taxes. and cutting spending. then that will have a direct impact on the wealth of ordinary americans. talks have
attention during the london olympic games. he competed in 11 races, setting records and winning medals. american olympian blake reaper came in second to him in one race. he considers him a competitor and also a friend. he joins us. good evening, sir. >> good evening. thank you for having me. >> before we get to the more serious matter, i do want to congratulate you because you will be the first american to compete in the olympics disabled and now being 2016. i tip my hat to you, congratulations. >> thank you so much. it will be a long journey but it started when i saw oscar run on tv for the first time. >> let me talk to you about him. oscar is a huge hero to disabled athletes, is he not? >> yes. he's a huge hero to disabled athletes, not only disabled athletes but anybody in general. anybody and everybody who faces challenges in life can look up to oscar and relate to challenges of his. >> i think you are right. it includes everybody because he captivated everybody's attention and everybody admired him and add meyers him so immensely for all he has achieved. this is very perplexing. w
-country tour. 10 downing street in london where he met with david cameron and then he met with william hay. he will then head to turkey and to the middle east. >>> south korea made history, inaugurating its first ever female president. park geun-hye has pledged peace. she has apologized for human rights abuses during her father's time in power. let's go back to soledad in hollywood. >> all right, john. back to oscars talk. ben affleck's comeback may be complete. a two-time oscar winner, the road to becoming a top hollywood director has been a rocky one for him. nischelle turner with back for more on that. >> who would have thought 15 years ago, and he matt damon on the stage getting the oscar for "good night hunting." he would have overnight success, then crashed pretty hard and had to rebuild his life and career. seems like he did. because last night he was back on top. >> everyone who did anything with this movie. >> a speech full of thank thank yous for ben affleck after winning the best picture for "argo." >> i'm honored to be here among these extraordinary movies and really honored to
that. >>> a hero of 2012 london olympics, but today, blade runner oscar pistorius broke down in court when murder charges were read against him. he is accused of shooting this woman and killing her, model girlfriend reeva steenkamp at his home inpetoria. he has been in court today for a bail hearing. we have more. >> reporter: oscar pistorius makes his way to the court as he is charged with murder. he spent the day questioned by police, subjected to standard blood tests after a night spent in jail. it's an incredible fall from grace for a man dubbed the blade runner. born with a disability that left wimp without legs below the knees, oscar pistorius would overcome incredible odds to become the first double leg amputee to complete in the olympics. a stabbedout star of the london games last year. nike signed him, as did oakly and a british telecom, seen as a stellar example of perseverance. now all of that is in question. in the early morning hours, police responded to calls from pistorius' neighbors that mult he pelt shots were shot in his mansion. his new girlfriend, reeva steenkamp,
all still have how they rescued the boy how they knew the by was brandishing a gun. james london jr. who was killed was being laid to rest today. also this week ethan, the boy allegedly named ethan was going to turn 6 years old this week. good news and some what somber news with the bus driver hero. >> i want to compliment all of the law enforcement officials the way they coordinated and kept people informed it really captivated america in this story. i am thankful it resulted in this ending. >> it was nice what they did in terms of honor and respect to the fallen slain bus driver because he was somebody really revered in the community. people had a lot of respect for him. children were like his family. he went out of his way to protect them. he in fact knew the suspect mr. dykes. they had known each other from the neighborhood and the area. he took the bullet to save the life of a little kid. >> thankfully this ended the way it did. i had no idea how this was going to go. i thought it was hopeless. >> what is per sip yent. >> law enforcement prosecutorial term. someone is present a
to be bigger that the 2005 london transit attacks. they face life in prison. the u.s. is still not getting a lot of cooperation from the investigation of the latest terror attack against americans. tonight chief intelligence correspondent catherine herridge tells us how efforts to question another perp of interest in last fall libya assault are being rejected. >> while the suspect may at firsthand knowledge of the operatives who murdered four americans in benghazi on 9/11, sources tell fox news egypt denied direct access. >> i'm not clear what the basis of the denial was. they like to control the access. americans should want access as well. >> he is suspected of setting up camp at eastern libya where the recruits train to use mortars. the same indirect fire that killed former navy seal tyrone woods and glen doherty at the c.i.a. annex. in late 2011 he wrote to ayman al-zawahiri. to take advantage of the cans in libya after the revolution. to buy weapons and attract foreign fighters. >> he is clearly seeking additional support for operation going forward. a guy that is willing to take dire
odd years ago when i thought i would try to have a drink during a scene. we were in london. we were like let's get into it, we're method, man. let's have some scotch. so we drank and the director was like what's wrong with you guys? you're terrible. so you can't do that. >> what advice would you give that denzel who is nominated for glory all those years ago, what would you tell that guy? >> what i'd tell that guy? relax. calm down. much more relaxed now. older and wiser. >> older, widewiser and one of best actors of our time. this year i believe the race for best actor is the strongest. and if not for daniel day's performance as our 16th president, denzel washington could very well be taking home the oscar for best actor this year. christine. >> i have two days left. i've seen argo and silver linings play book. i want to talk about peg's best picture. what must i see in the next two days so i can make a very, very insightful commentary on monday morning? >> well, here's the thing. first of all, i would just say lock yourself in your house for at least 48 hours and just have a movie
today only lasted about 20 minutes or so. it was conducted in london back in june of 2011. the former bp ceo also saying that there was, quote: possible, potential. that the blowout could have been averted if bp had implemented its own safety management program in the gulf, shep. >> shepard: we heard a few key witnesses today on other than that deposition. >> yeah, much of the latter part of the day really focused on a lot of come from an engineer who has been hired to design and build oil wells all over the world. bp's lawyers tried to keep him from taking the stand today, but the judge overruled that. and he discussed a lot of insider baseball about things like well pressures, mud, cement, sizes of drills. stuff that would go over a lot of petroleum experts' heads. but this morning we heard from lamar mckay again. remember, he ask the former president and chairman of bp america who said we have apologized. we have accepted responsibility. and we agree that they were part of the cause here, shepard. >> shepard: casey stegall in new orleans for us tonight. i wonder if tony so he plain
" reported that regulators are focusing now on a complex derivative debt rooted through london built on a recent regulatory action mounted towards a goldman sachs account in switzerland. the product in question is now known as a contract for difference. it allows investors to simply bet on changes in the price of a stock without owning the shares and it's not an option, either. such contracts are not apparently regulated in the u.s., but they are popular in br britain. and goldman sachs knows who put this trade forward in switzerland. >> and won't tell, right? >> and will not tell because the swiss laws say that goldman sachs is not allowed to even tell regulators in the u.s. who actually put the trade through. >> that's crazy. >> they'll fold on that. if the s.e.c. or the u.s. regulators come hard on the swiss, they're ka partnership ewe late. >> the swiss will? >> yeah. they've been under the gun so much in the last five or ten years, banking secretessy has loosened up. >> but it's not going to be pressure on goldman. it's going to be pressure on the swiss. >> it will come through
to have been a prima ballerina both in london and new york. she couldn't have been nicer, kinder, and we had a great time and it was a great party and we enjoyed it. it's like seeing babe ruth at one time. >> you didn't hit on her, did you? >> i certainly did not. >> who made better taco dip, me or porter. >> don't put m
's higher by 84 -- there we go. it's lower by 61 for wti. brent at 116, n london, lower by 28 cents. the ten-year note. yielding 1.99%. a gain of .8 point. we may have to learn all that stuff if we go back to, you know, trading in fifths at the stock exchange. and then the yen at a 34-month low against the euro and also against the dollar. the head of the central bank has got to leave three weeks earlier than expected. that's leading to more expectations of faster and quantitative easing. gold at 16.69 per ounce. steve? >>> time for the global markets report. who better than kelly evans, standing by in london. kelly? >>> steve, good morning. i just want to pick up on what michelle said. she was talking about what's happening with the nikkei. all i want to show you today is basically forex. this base is driving so much of the return, so much of the trade across the globe. the dollar/yen, 93.66. flirting with the 94 level. we had jeffrey on from ubs saying this could go to 100 in the next couple of months' time. what is that doing for the nikkei? up 3.8% today. a lot of people saying if you th
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 119 (some duplicates have been removed)